Fashion District

Santee Village

There are three buildings that make up Santee Village, the Connell Building, the Eckardt Building and the Santee Building. The complex was built for business tycoon Michael J. Connell in 1913 and was a key player in LA’s textile boom, which lasted through the 1930s. The core of each building is a heavy concrete steel frame and features an ornamental façade typical of the early twentieth century. While the Eckardt Building has 48 units and seven stories, the Connell Building has 95 units and eleven stories, and the Santee Building has 73 units. The complex was was granted Historic landmark status in 2001 and is Mills Act approved. The complex was reformed in 2007 with the designers focussing on creating live/work spaces that mix modern features with minimalist design. Additional features of the complex include rooftop swimming pools and spas, barbecue areas, fitness centre, on-site pharmacy, market and food court, conference room, dog park, secure parking and 24-hour security.

Textile Building Loft

If you demand innate style from your LA loft, then the Textile Building Loft is the home for you. Pioneer realtor, Florence C. Casler worked with designer, William Douglas Lee, to create a building fashioned in the Italian Renaissance Revival architectural style with Gothic Revival details on the façade. The building is twelve stories with 64 units and was reformed in 2005. It has been designated a Historic Cultural Monument and is listed with the National Register of Historic Places. The modern features include a rooftop pool, spa, basketball court, fitness centre, driving range and barbeque area. All units are finished with Bosch appliances, polished concrete floors, 12 ft ceilings and industrial sized windows.

The Tomahawk Building

For a more authentic and private loft experience in the heart of the Fashion District, check out the Tomahawk Building. Built in 1914 by George F. Barber, over the years this building housed numerous financial institutions, then later manufacturing spaces for the garment industry. In the 1970s, LA artist Gary Lloyd installed an axe like structure on the façade of the building. One of the reasons this loft building is so special is due to the limited amount of units. There are only six. Interior loft features include private elevator lobby, high speed Internet, Miele oven and appliances and large windows.

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